Welcome to the official site for Walking Through The Storm. This site and the book are dedicated to those who are suffering from sexual addiction.

If I can recover from sex addiction, anybody can!

On March 10, 2004 at 7:25 in the morning, I was at home dressed and ready to go to work.  There was a pounding on the door, and screams “Police, open up!” In that second, I knew that everything in my life was about to be completely different.  The police had a search warrant. I knew why they were there.

Hidden from others was the fact that for most of my life I had been leading two lives, and the values of those lives were directly opposite each other.  My name is Brady, and I’m a sex and pornography addict.

Today, after 4 ½ months in residential therapy, 7 years in federal prison, and 12 years of recovery from sex addiction, the obsessions have gone away and I have regained the power of choice.  I am ready to share my story with you.  Recovery is possible! Join me as I show how recovery can work for you and your family. 

— Brady C


About the Author:

Brady C. was a professional with an Ivy League education, a husband and a father of three, and a public speaker with a national reputation. He was respected in his church and community. He was also a sex addict who engaged in casual encounters with strangers and who stored child pornography on his computer.

His double life came to an end one morning in 2004, when one dozen armed FBI agents raided his house and seized his computer. His long road to recovery included seven years in federal prison, residential treatment for sex addiction, and years of participation in twelve-step programs.

The support he encountered along the way made his recovery possible. Today, he recognizes that sex and pornography can be addictions just as certainly as drugs and alcohol. In Walking through the Storm: A Story of Recovery from Sex Addiction,he shares his long and remarkable journey with us in a brutally honest fashion. Brady C.’s story is inspirational for both addicts and their families, as well as the judicial and mental health systems that attempt to rehabilitate them.